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Genex Power inks energy storage deal with EnergyAustralia

Smallcaps reported that electricity company Genex Power has partnered with EnergyAustralia on a long-term energy storage services agreement and equity investment for Genex’s planned 250-megawatt Kidston pumped storage hydro project. The project is the second stage of a renewables energy hub being constructed by Genex in far-north Queensland and considered by the state’s government to be “critical infrastructure”.

When complete, the hub will comprise a 50MW solar farm (known as KS1, which reached practical completion this month), a multi-staged 270MW integrated solar farm (K2-Solar), the 250MW hydro project (K2-Hydro) and a 150MW Stage 3 wind project (K3-Wind).

Source : Smallcaps
Fate of Tanahu Hydropower Project in Nepal uncertain

Kathmandu Post reported that the fate of Tanahu Hydropower Project has become uncertain after Cooperativa Muratori e Cementisti di Ravenna, the Italian contractor appointed to implement the scheme, got into a liquidity crisis. The plant is being developed by Tanahu Hydropower Limited a wholly owned subsidiary of the Nepal Electricity Authority.

In October, THL signed a contract with the Italian company to execute the first package of the 140 MW storage hydropower plant which includes the formulation of a detailed design and the construction of the headworks.

However, before releasing the advance payment to mobilise the contractor at the project site, CMC Ravenna landed in a liquidity problem, putting project officials in a dilemma over their next step.

The Italian contractor which has bagged the contract worth NPR 20.64 billion to execute its portion of the work is asking the project office to release the advance payment, THL officials are reluctant to do so.

A THL official requesting anonymity said that “If we release the payment, the contractor might flee the country without executing the work. Also, we are not in a position to terminate the contract legally unless the contractor is declared bankrupt.”

According to the source, THL is holding consultations with the Nepal Electricity Authority and the Energy Ministry before taking any decision in this matter.

Source : The Kathmandu Post
GE Power India consortium wins order in Malaysia

Economic Times reported that GE Power India said a consortium comprising the company, GE Hydro France, GE Renewable Malaysia and Sinohydro Corporation has bagged electrical and mechanical works order in Malaysia by SEB Power for a total value of approximately Malaysian Ringgit 595 million and USD 159 million. The value of the order, for the 1,285 mega watt (MW) Baleh Hydroelectric Project in Sarawak, Malaysia, for GE Power India is approximately USD 98.4 million exclusive of taxes (approximately INR 689 crore).

The company said it will be the leader of the consortium and will be responsible for the design, manufacture and supply of the main electro-mechanical equipment for the Baleh Hydroelectric project.

Source : Economic Times
Laos plans 12 new hydropower projects this year

A Times reported that Laos intends to complete 12 new hydropower dam projects in 2019 with a total capacity of 1,950 megawatts, the Vietnam News Agency reported on January 2, quoting local media. Some 80% of the electricity produced by the plants, or 1,570 MW, will be exported to Thailand, while the rest is earmarked for domestic consumption. Laos currently has 61 power production facilities with a total output of 7,200 MW, including 53 hydropower plants, one thermal power plant, two alternative power stations and five solar power plants.

Laos has been promoting hydroelectric power investments since the 1990s to transform the country into “the battery of Southeast Asia.”

But environmental groups and other critics say Vientiane’s approach to development has paid off handsomely for domestic elites while often leaving the rural poor at the mercy of foreign corporations. Resettlement schemes and projects to generate alternative livelihoods for villagers affected by dams have often had poor outcomes, they say.

Laos has also given the green light to a series of large dams on the Mekong River, which have been strongly opposed by groups in Thailand and communities along the river.

In July 2018, the wall of an auxiliary dam on the Xe-Pian Xe-Namnoy Power Project under construction in southeastern Laos collapsed, killing scores of people and displacing thousands.

And in November, a multi-disciplinary team from Michigan State University published a report claiming that big dams disrupt river ecology, cause deforestation and displace thousands of people.

But according to Laos’ Minister of Energy and Mines, Khammani Inthilath, a center for dam safety management has been established to prevent such disasters.

Source : A Times
Ethiopia to start producing energy at Grand Renaissance dam at end of 2020

Reuters reported that Ethiopia will start energy production at the Grand Renaissance dam in December 2020. Mr Seleshi Bekele water and energy minister said that "750 megawatts is the planned initial production with two turbines. The government expects the dam to be fully operational by the end of 2022.”

The 6,000 megawatt Grand Renaissance Dam is the centrepiece of Ethiopia's bid to become Africa's biggest power exporter.

The minister's announcement is the first update on construction by a senior government official since Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed in August cancelled the contract of a state-run military conglomerate, Metals and Engineering Corporation to build the dam's turbines.

Mr Abiy said at the time that not a single turbine was operational more than seven years after the government awarded the contract to METEC.

Source : Reuters
5,950 MW hydro projects stalled due to financial constrains

Hindu reported that as many as 16 hydro power projects of 5,950 MW capacity are stalled due to financial constraints and other reasons, which may prompt the government to bring in a hydro policy at the earliest. A senior official said that "A total of 37 hydro power projects of 12GW generation capacities are under construction in the country. Out of these, 16 projects with total generation capacity of 5,950 MW are either stalled or held up due to financial constraints and other reasons.”

The official said out of the 16 projects, 10 are stalled due to financial stress.

According to the Central Electricity Authority estimates, the annual loss of energy generation from these stalled hydro projects is about 18,761 Million Units.

The official said the government is working on a hydro policy that would provide for longer loan repayment period, lower interest rate and other incentives which would help bring down the tariff of these projects.

The power ministry has informed about formulating a hydro policy to Parliamentary Standing Committee on Energy.

The ministry said in its submission to the committee that "A typical hydro station is financed based on the debt/equity ratio of 70:30. The loan component (70 per cent) forms the major portion of the total investments and if long term, low interest financing options are made available, it would enhance the viability of the project.”

The policy will also shore up the hydro power sector, which is facing stiff competition from other clean sources and also from the coal-based thermal power.

It would also remove the distinction between small projects of up to 25 MW capacity and large projects above 25 MW, the official said.

Presently, small hydro projects are treated as renewables and get many benefits including economical borrowing cost and other incentives. But large hydro power projects (above 25 MW) are not entitled for such benefits.

Source : Times Of India
BBMB awarded best performing utility in hydro power sector

Bhakra and Beas, multipurpose projects of India, BBMB, that supply, around 28 MAF of water & 10,000 to 14,000 million units of energy annually to its partner states for meeting their Irrigation, power and drinking water requirements has been awarded "Best Performing Utility in Hydro Power Sector" based on recommendations of the high level jury, Central Board of Irrigation and Power. The national level award has been awarded outstanding perforamance of BBMB that run six power houses having installed capacity of 2918.73 MW and plays an important role in maintaining grid parameters such as providing peaking power besides supplying "Black Start Power" in the event of Grid Collapse.

In addition to this BBMB's Beas Project Unit-1 (i.e. BSL Project) & Beas Project, Unit-2 (i.e. Beas Dam at Pong) were also awarded as "Best Maintained Projects, (functional for more than 10 years) in a function organized by CBIP at Delhi on 4th January 2019. These projects were selected due to their robust health, ensured by rigorously following detailed maintenance schedules, round the clock vigil and by using latest technology and material for their upkeep & repairs under the dynamic leadership of DK Sharma, chairman, BBMB.

These awards were received by DK Sharma, chairman, BBMB from Mr Raj Kumar Singh, Hon'ble Minister of State (I/C), for Power and New & Renewable Energy, Govt. of India on 4th January, 2019 in the award ceremony held at New Delhi.

Source : Strategic Research Institute
Fire at Croatian hydro power plant shuts 126 MW unit

Reuters reported that a 126 megawatt generator at the Dubrovnik hydro power plant in Plat, southern Croatia, was shut down on Thursday due to a fire at the 252 MW facility which killed one and injured at least three people. The plant, run by the Croatian power utility HEP, has two generators fuelled by the river Trebisnjica in neighbouring Bosnia. Part of the electricity it produces is supplied to Bosnia.

Mr Gordan Miseljic, the general manager of Bosnian Trebisnjica hydro power plants, said that "One generator was disconnected from the grid. I expect more information from HEP about the status of the second generator.”

HEP declined to comment on how output at the plant, which accounts for nearly 10 percent of Croatian power production, had been affected.

Source : Reuters
Court clears Kashang hydropower project in Himachal

Times Of India reported that with the dismissal of petition filed by the members of Paryawaran Sanrakshan Sangharsh Samiti Lippa (Kinnaur district), Himachal Pradesh high court has paved way for the construction of 130 MW Kashang hydro electric project. Sangharsh Samiti had filed an appeal for stay on the lease of forest land to the state government-owned Himachal Pradesh Power Corporation Limited for the 130 MW Integrated Kashang Stage II and III hydropower project. The two page judgement of the high court dismissed the appeal for stay, questioning the locus and motive of the petitioner.

A division bench of Chief Justice Surya Kant and Justice Ajay Mohan Goel on January 7 stated that prima facie it appeared that the writ petition has been sponsored by private hydro project proponents, as apparently the project sanctioned in favour of HPPCL is likely to affect the productivity or monopoly in market of the nearby private projects.

It added that “Our suspicion is strengthened by the fact that earlier the setting up of the project by HPPCL was opposed tooth and nail by one Paryawaran Sanrakshan Sangharsh Samiti Lippa whose vice-president was Tashi Cherring. The said gentleman was the first signatory to the objections filed by the said sangharsh samiti on February 12 last year against the proclamation issued by the SDC vide memo dated January 12, 2018.”

Court said that after those objections were considered and rejected and lease deed has been executed in favour of HPPCL in November last year, the same gentleman, now claiming himself to be an authorized representative of the gram sabha, has filed this writ petition.

It said that “Record further reveals that the same sangharsh samiti had earlier approached the National Green Tribunal also, but having failed to stall the project, now the grievance is sought to be projected through the gram sabha.”

Court directed Cherring to file an affidavit giving details of the members of the sangharsh samiti, details of the bank accounts, the donations, if any, received, source of expenditure incurred in litigations as well as the source of money now being generated by the gram sabha for filing the instant writ petition.

Court disposed off the application with the direction that the petitioner should file the affidavit by the next date of hearing on April 2.

Source : Times Of India
China approves large new upstream hydropower dam project on the Yangtze river

NDTV reported that China has approved construction of one of its tallest dams, a 239 metre (784-foot) hydroelectric structure on the upstream section of its longest river, the Yangtze. Hydropower is a clean and renewable source of energy but large-scale construction in southwest China has sparked accusations of damage to fragile ecosystems and inadequate compensation to thousands who have lost their homes.

As concern grows over the social and environmental costs of large hydroelectric dams, China has become more cautious of approving new projects in recent years.

The state planner, the National Development and Reform Commission, said in a notice that "Great importance must be attached to environmental protection and migrant resettlement work during the construction.”

The reservoir of the Lawa hydroelectric project will submerge nearly 12 sq miles (31 sq km) of forest and farmland on the Jinsha branch of the Yangtze on the border between Sichuan and Tibet.

The project is envisaged to eventually consist of four turbines with a total capacity of 2,000 megawatts (2 gigawatts).

That compares with China's total hydropower capacity of 350 gigawatts by the end of last year, with about 270 GW contributed by large-scale projects, an industry group said last week.

Source : NDTV
China approves USD 4.6 billion hydropower project in Sichuan

Reuters reported that China's state planner had approved a hydropower project in Sichuan and Tibet with total investment of 30.97 billion yuan (USD 4.59 billion). The Lawa project on the upper reaches of the Jinsha river will have total installed capacity of 2,000 megawatts

China National Development and Reform Commission said that Huadian Group Co Ltd will have a 48 percent stake in the project, with minority stakes held by provincial firms.

Source : Reuters
Ecuador inaugurates hydroelectric power station built by Chinese firm

Xinhua reported that Ecuador inaugurated the Minas-San Francisco hydroelectric power station built by Chinese firm Harbin Electric International at the Pacific watershed between the southern provinces of Azuay and El Oro. The completion of the work demonstrates that challenges were overcome from all engineering points, said Mr William Barcenes, manager of the business unit of the Ecuadorian Electric Corporation, which manages the power station. He added that the support of the communities in the area was essential to the project.

Mr Daniel Merchan, leader of the local San Sebastian community, highlighted the social compensation efforts made during the construction of the power station.

Mr Carlos Perez, minister of Energy and Non-renewable Natural Resources, also attended the event.

The power station, with a capacity of 270 megawatts of installed power, will contribute to the National Interconnected System with an estimated annual production of 1,290 gigawatt hours of renewable energy, benefitting 222,000 families in southern Ecuador.

The project is considered by the Ecuadorian government to be one of the most important in the energy sector since it complements others located in the Amazon watershed.

In addition, it will help cut 690,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide a year on average by reducing the use of fossil fuels.

Source : Xinhua
Nepal Arun III Hydropower Project about 15 percent complete

Kathmandu Post reported that the Arun III Hydropower Project in eastern Nepal is about 15 percent complete. Construction of the USD 1.4 billion plant began on May 12 last year. India’s SJVN Arun III Power Development Company is building the 900 MW run-of-the-river type project on the Arun River in Sankhuwasabha district.SJVN has been carrying out construction work at the plant at a fast pace after Prime Minister KP Sharma Oli and Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi jointly laid the foundation stone for the project remotely in May during Modi’s Nepal visit.

More than 2,400 workers are currently working on the construction site. Among them, 1,700 are Nepali workers and technicians. SJVN is constructing the tunnel and powerhouse of the project simultaneously. The dam will be 70 metres high and the headrace tunnel will be 11.7 km long. SJVN said that workers were digging a 393-metre diversion tunnel to channelize the water from the river to the dam at Fyaksinda Dobhan.

The project has awarded the contract to construct the diversion tunnel and the dam to Jay Prakash Associates, an Indian company. Ajay Prasad Gupta, senior vice-president of Jay Prakash Associates, said that the construction of a 62-metre diversion tunnel at Chisopani, Nayabasti of Makalu Rural Municipality 3 had been completed. “We have been working 24/7 to complete the tunnel,” he said. “We have targeted to complete it by March and construct a temporary dam to channelize the water from the river to the dam by April.”

Mr Satish Kumar Sharma, CEO of SJVN Arun-3 Power Development Company, said that digging had started to build an underground powerhouse. The underground powerhouse will be 179.5 metres long, 22.5 metres wide and 49.5 metres tall. He said that “Along with the powerhouse, a transformer house will be constructed. All explosions are being carried out under the supervision of the Nepal Army.”

The project has acquired 175 hectares of land for the project, including 48.87 hectares of private land and 123 hectares of forest land. The project has distributed Rs1.22 billion in compensation to the owners of the private land. The power generated by the plant will be evacuated via a 217-km, 400 kV double circuit transmission line. The estimated cost of erecting 501 towers for the power line that will be connected to the Dhalkebar-Muzaffarpur transmission line is NPR 19.77 billion.

Source : Kathmandu Post
AEL&P and Canadian Hydro One call off merger reported that the proposed merger between the parent company of Juneau’s power utility and a Canadian power company is dead. That’s according to Hydro One and Avista, who announced Wednesday they had terminated the deal. Alaska Electric Light & Power was bought by Avista Corp. in 2014. The Spokane-based parent company opened merger talks with Toronto-based Hydro One in 2017. But the merger needed approval in every state where Avista does business. Alaska’s regulators had approved the deal, but utility regulators in Idaho and Washington rejected the merger.

Both states cited fears over political meddling in Hydro One, which is 47-percent owned by the province of Ontario. Populist premier Doug Ford forced Hydro One’s CEO to resign and replaced its board of directors weeks after being elected in June.

In a joint statement, Avista and Hydro One said their boards independently decided terminating the deal would be best course of action for the companies and their shareholders.

AEL&P President Ms Connie Hulbert wrote in a statement that the outcome of the proposed merger will not affect the Juneau utility, which serves 17,000 homes and businesses including Hecla’s Greens Creek Mine. She wrote that “It will continue to be business as usual for AEL&P.”

Some in Juneau had raised concerns over the prospect of a foreign business owning the 125-year-old company.

Renewable Juneau, an advocacy group, released a statement applauding regulators for scuttling the merger. Andy Romanoff, who is on the nonprofit’s board of directors, wrote that the proposed merger was not in the public interest.

Source :
Hydro power in India is growing at the slowest pace

In the late 2000s, hydroelectric power was billed as a sustainable, renewable alternative to coal and gasbased electricity for India. The government drew up ambitious plans for setting up hydel plants and the private sector was keen to get in on the action. In 2008, growth in India’s installed hydel capacity outpaced the rise in India’s total power capacity. But it has been a different story since. Hydropower has slowly faded from the discourse on the future of India’s energy security, as solar and wind projects garner much of the attention.

India’s installed hydro capacity at the end of 2018 was around 45,400 MW, an annual growth of just 1%, the lowest since 2009. What’s more, between 2008 and 2018, hydel power’s share of India’s total installed electricity capacity has halved from 25% to 13%. (In the same period, thermal power’s contribution has remained the same, at two-thirds, and that of renewables has more than doubled to a fifth.)

Beset by land acquisition troubles, uncertainty over final costs as well as estimated time for completion, and low tariffs, the hydel sector is unlikely to have a turnaround in the near future.

While hydropower is renewable, its social and environmental impact from displacement of thousands of people and adverse effects on biodiversity as a result of dams, to methane emissions from the rotting vegetation in their reservoirs means that big hydel projects are no longer hyphenated with solar, wind and biomass energy.

In 2015, the Indian government stopped categorising hydel projects larger than 25 MW as renewable.

India has 4,500 MW of hydel projects with a capacity of less than 25 MW each. The govt has estimated the country’s hydropower potential (more than 25 MW) at over 1,45,000 MW.

Mr Balraj Joshi, chairman and managing director of the Union government-owned NHPC Limited, said that hydel power is put on a par with other sources of power without monetising its advantages like its ability to meet peak demand and to balance supply to the grid. Building a hydel plant can cost INR 7-9 crore per MW, compared with INR 4.5-5 crore/MW for thermal power and INR 3.5-4 crore/MW for solar energy. Hydel projects can also take around eight years to be completed, twice as long as thermal projects; solar plants can be up and running in 1.5-2 years.

Thanks to geological and hydrological surprises, time and cost overruns are not uncommon for hydro projects. So banks are wary of lending to such projects. Mr Vinayak Chatterjee, chairman, Feedback Infra, a consultancy said that “Banks are not comfortable lending for more than seven years so hydel projects need other sources like pension funds and (alternative) asset management companies.”

This makes it tough, initially, for hydel power developers to compete with thermal and renewable power producers on tariff. But once a hydel project is completed, power becomes cheaper over time; and the lifespan of hydel plants runs into decades.

Source : Economic Times
Indonesia to add 180 MW of geothermal capacity in 2019

Think Geo Energy reported that Indonesia expects to bring the delayed plants of Lumut Balai (55 MW), Sorik Marapi (40 MW) online in March 2019, and an additional 5 MW from the Sokoria plant in the second half of 2019. Together with the 80 MW Muara Laboh that will add 180 MW in 2019.

Already scheduled to start operating before the year end 2018, then Director of Geothermal, Directorate General of New and Renewable Energy of the Ministry of Energy and Mineral Resources, Ida Nuryatin Finahari now expects the two geothermal power plants of Lumut Balai (55 MW) and Sorik Marapi (40 MW) to start feeding electricity to the grid in March 2019. The 5 MW Sokoria geothermal plant, also scheduled to start operating in 2018, is now expected to come online in the second half of 2019.

The delay of bringing the plants online has been the construction of the transmission network by PLN.

The Lumut Balai PLTP and Sorik Marapi PLTP are targeted to operate in March 2019, while the Sokoria PLTP in the second semester / 2019. In addition to the three projects, Muara Laboh PLTP in South Solok Regency, West Sumatra is also scheduled to operate in 2019 and can produce 80 MW of power.

Ida to local media said that “Of the three (failed to operate in 2018), plus 80 MW Muara Laboh. So, a total of 180 MW will be for COD all this year.”

It is known, until the end of 2018, the capacity of geothermal power plants reached 1,948.5 MW from the target of 2,058 MW, of which as many as 110 MW came from the Sarulla PLTP 3 and 30 MW came from Unit 1 Karaha PLTP.

Source : Think Geo Energy
Fortis sells stake in British Columbia hydropower plant

Reuters reported that Canadian energy company Fortis Inc said it would sell its 51 percent stake in the Waneta Expansion hydroelectric plant in British Columbia to two public sector partners for about CAD 1 billion, and plans to use the proceeds for its five-year investment plan. The company expects the deal to close within 90 days.

Columbia Power Corp and Columbia Basin Trust will buy Fortis' stake in the facility, which built a second powerhouse for the Waneta Dam four years ago.

Fortis, which has operated the 335 mega-watt facility since it began production in 2015, will continue to operate the facility and purchase its surplus capacity, it said in a statement.

Source : Reuters
UPM Energy Increases production of Kuusankoski Hydro Power Plant

UPM Energy increases the production capacity of its Kuusankoski hydro power plant through an extensive renovation and modernization project during 2019-2022. The efficiency of the plant will increase by six percentage points to 94% and turbine capacity by 19% to about 37 MW. The average annual electricity production is estimated to increase from the current 180 GWh to 195 GWh. The project will be carried out one turbine-generation unit at the time so, that the works are not estimated to impact the plant's normal energy generation. The renovation and modernisation are estimated to be completed at the end of 2022.

mr Ari Henriksson, Director of Generation Asset Management at UPM Energy said that "All of the three turbines will be renewed, and the generator units will be modernized during the renovation. We will also renew the automation and protection systems as well as one of the main transformers. Additionally, the plant's own reserve generator will be replaced with a more powerful one. The new automation system enables more effective control of the plant, improving especially the efficiency of controllable power generation, which is critical to the balance of the grid.”

he continued that "The oldest components of the plant are from the end of the 1950s and they have reached the end of their life cycle. In addition to improved efficiency, modern hydro power technologies are also better for the environment. The new turbines, for example, have oil-free runners, which considerably reduce the risk of an oil hazard.”

Source : Strategic Research Institute
PM lays foundation stone of 624 MW Kiru Hydro Electric Project

State Times reported that Prime Minister Narendra Modi laid the foundation stone of 624 MW Kiru Hydro Electric Project being implemented by Chenab Valley Power Projects [P] Ltd, a Joint venture among NHPC Ltd (A Government of India Enterprise), JKSPDC Ltd at Vijaypur.

During the address, Prime Minister said that the hydro electric project shall not only meet the increasing energy requirement of State but also provide direct and indirect employment opportunities to thousands of persons during construction phase and thereafter during operation phase.

Kiru HEP, to be constructed on River Chenab in District Kishtwar, J&K, is one of the biggest Hydroelectric Projects under implementation in Jammu and Kashmir. The Project is scheduled to be completed in 54 months at an estimated cost of INR 4708 crore. The annual generation from the project shall be 2272 MU. The project envisages construction of 135 m high Concrete Gravity Dam and underground Power House with four units of 156 MW each (624 MW).

Source : State Times
Neelum Jhelum Hydropower Project resumes power generation

Radio Gov Pk reported that Neelum Jhelum Hydropower Project has resumed power generation from February 2nd 2019. The project, which was commissioned in April last year, remained shut down for the contractual inspection of the plant during the low flow period of River Neelum.

According to a press release issued by the Wapda House Lahore, the available flow of River Neelum is around 60 Cusecs which allows operation of one unit utilizing the storage of the reservoir.

At present, the Power House of the Project is generating about 242 Megawatts while it will start generating its full capacity of 969 MW in April this year.

Source : Radio Gov Pk
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